1 I am not afraid to think it or say it, now that I know.
2 I am afraid I am at heart a coward, for I shrieked out.
3 I grew dreadfully afraid, and the horses shared my fear.
4 I was afraid to wake mother, and so closed my door again.
5 But, now that I know, I am not afraid, even of the Count.
6 Jonathan kept staring at him, till I was afraid he would notice.
7 There were no windows in it, so we were not afraid of being over-looked.
8 He was in a panic of superstitious fear, and I am afraid the panic may spread.
9 I was afraid to raise my eyelids, but looked out and saw perfectly under the lashes.
10 I am afraid, my dear, he has to invent it all, for it fits exactly into whatever else he has to say.
11 This was all so strange and uncanny that a dreadful fear came upon me, and I was afraid to speak or move.
12 From his putting his finger to his lips, I gathered that he expected her to wake before long and was afraid of forestalling nature.
13 I was positively afraid to think; but the conviction of what was coming was on me, as I have read of men who have heard the death-watch.
14 Men like women, certainly their wives, to be quite as fair as they are; and women, I am afraid, are not always quite as fair as they should be.
15 He was talking, apparently to some one, but I was afraid to go near enough to hear what he was saying, lest I might frighten him, and he should run off.
16 If that man had been an ordinary lunatic I would have taken my chance of trusting him; but he seems so mixed up with the Count in an indexy kind of way that I am afraid of doing anything wrong by helping his fads.
17 I was afraid she might get a chill, so I ran upstairs, but as I came into the room she was moving back to her bed, fast asleep, and breathing heavily; she was holding her hand to her throat, as though to protect it from cold.
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